Source: Maternal and Child Health Integrated Program (MCHIP). (2014). Guide for Planning and Implementing Social and Behavior Change Communication Activities for Postpartum Family Planning. Baltimore, Maryland: Jhpiego.
This document presents guidance for planning and implementing social and behavior change communication (SBCC) activities for postpartum family planning (PPFP), informed through global evidence and program learning.
Source: Health Communication Capacity Collaborative. (2017). The FP INFOcus Guide: A ‘For Youth, By Youth’ Approach to Using Digital Storytelling to Share Family Planning Information. Baltimore, Maryland: Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs
The Health Communication Capacity Collaborative (HC3) created the FP INFOcus Guide, to encourage young sexual and reproductive health champions to come together to create and promote short videos that share contraceptive knowledge and model key skills – all using their mobile phones. The Guide promotes the use of participatory video and mobile first approaches for young sexual and reproductive...
International Planned Parenthood Federation's (IPPF) Youth Messaging Checklist. Dos and Don’ts in Information, Education and Communication Materials summarizes key messages and language,
along with tips on images, design and development that can guide the production of new IEC materials. It can also be used as a tool to assess the quality of existing IEC materials.
Source: CORE Group. Social and Behavior Change for Family Planning: How to Develop Behavior Change Strategies for Integrating Family Planning into Maternal and Child Health Programs. June, 2012. Washington D.C: CORE Group.
This is a curriculum for a 2.5 day training course for program managers and government managers to learn about family planning knowledge, attitudes and practices, and then learn how to create strategies based on what is learned.
Source: Office of Population and Reproductive Health.(2018). Essential Considerations for Engaging Men and Boys for Improved Family Planning Outcomes. Washington, DC: USAID
This resource provides a rationale for why men and boys should be engaged in FP efforts in cooperative ways that improve FP/RH outcomes and facilitate women and girls’ agency. It provides a framework for implementation of male engagement in FP programming that focuses on transforming inequitable gender norms while engaging men as users, supportive partners and agents of change.